Protein phosphatase-1 (PP1) controls many processes in eukaryotic cells. Modulation of mitosis by reversing phosphorylation of proteins phosphorylated by aurora protein kinase is a critical function for PP1. Overexpression of the sole PP1, Glc7, in budding yeast, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, is lethal. This work shows that lethality requires the function of Glc7 regulatory proteins Sds22, Reg2, and phosphorylated Glc8. This finding shows that Glc7 overexpression induced cell death requires a specific subset of the many Glc7-interacting proteins and therefore is likely caused by promiscuous dephosphorylation of a variety of substrates. Additionally, suppression can occur by reducing Glc7 protein levels by high-copy Fpr3 without use of its proline isomerase domain. This divulges a novel function of Fpr3. Most suppressors of GLC7 overexpression also suppress aurora protein kinase, ipl1, temperature-sensitive mutations. However, high-copy mutant SDS22 genes show reciprocal suppression of GLC7 overexpression induced cell death or ipl1 temperature sensitivity. Sds22 binds to many proteins besides Glc7. The N-terminal 25 residues of Sds22 are sufficient to bind, directly or indirectly, to seven proteins studied here including the spindle assembly checkpoint protein, Bub3. These data demonstrate that Sds22 organizes several proteins in addition to Glc7 to perform functions that counteract Ipl1 activity or lead to hyper Glc7 induced cell death. These data also emphasize that Sds22 targets Glc7 to nuclear locations distinct from Ipl1 substrates.
Citation: Ghosh A, Cannon JF (2013) Analysis of Protein Phosphatase-1 and Aurora Protein Kinase Suppressors Reveals New Aspects of Regulatory Protein Function in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. PLoS ONE 8(7): e69133. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0069133
Editor: Michael Polymenis, Texas A&M University, United States of America
Received: March 18, 2013; Accepted: June 1, 2013; Published: July 22, 2013
Copyright: © 2013 Cannon, Ghosh. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
Funding: This work was supported by the National Science Foundation and the Department of Molecular Microbiology and Immunology. The funders had no role in study design, data collection and analysis, decision to publish, or preparation of the manuscript.
Competing interests: The authors have declared that no competing interests exist.
Protein phosphatase-1 (PP1) regulates many processes in eukaryotic organisms . The single PP1 of budding yeast, Glc7, regulates glycogen metabolism, transcription, translation initiation, membrane fusion, sporulation, mitosis, and other processes , . The Glc7 catalytic subunit associates at least 25 different noncatalytic regulatory subunits to produce distinct PP1 holoenzymes. Noncatalytic subunits confer substrate specificity and subcellular localization to the PP1 holoenzymes. Although Glc7 finds many subcellular locations, the majority concentrates in the nucleolus . Proline isomerases, Fpr3 and Fpr4, bind Glc7 in the nucleolus , . Fpr3 regulates meiosis via inhibition of Glc7 , . Fpr4 modulates histone H3 and H4 lysine methylation by means of its histone proline isomerase activity . Glc7 dephosphorylates histone H3 .
Glc7 activity is essential for cell viability in part because of dephosphorylation of nuclear proteins. Sds22 and Ypi1 facilitate nuclear Glc7 translocation by forming a trimeric complex , . Shp1 also facilitates Glc7 nuclear import by an undefined mechanism . Sds22 appears to use a nuclear localization signal in its N-terminus independently from Ypi1 because a Sds22(1–25)-lacZ fusion is nuclear localized . Within the nucleus, proteins Fin1 and Spc105 target Glc7 to kinetochores –. Glc7 dephosphorylation of kinetochore proteins promotes mitotic spindle attachment –. The protein kinases Ipl1 and Mps1 phosphorylate kinetochore proteins that Glc7 dephosphorylates ,  and reducing Glc7 activity suppresses ipl1 lethality of temperature-sensitive mutations , . The opposing Ipl1 and Glc7 activities ensure that chromosomes achieve a bipolar attachment to the spindle. The spindle assembly checkpoint (SAC) guarantees that cells with at least one chromosome unattached to the mitotic spindle halt in metaphase , . A complex program of Bub1, Bub3, Mad1, Mad2, Mad3 movement, protein phosphorylation, and conformational transitions orchestrate SAC function , . Glc7 function silences SAC function once all chromosomes achieve bipolar spindle attachment to allow transition from metaphase to anaphase.
Glc7 dephosphorylates other nuclear substrates besides those at the kinetochore. Some of those substrates modulate transcription termination or promote mRNA export –. Numerous proteins that bind to Sds22  might be also Glc7 substrates. They include DNA helicases, Rvb1 and Rbv2, Tor1 complex subunit Kog1, ribosome biogenesis factor Nop6, Snf1 protein kinase subunit, Snf4, and eisosome protein Ygr130C –.
The mammalian PP1 inhibitor-2 ortholog, Glc8, activates the majority of Glc7 protein phosphatase activity in vivo . Glc8 must be phosphorylated to activate Glc7 , . The yeast Glc8 kinase is the cyclin-dependent protein kinase, Pho85, associated with cyclins Pcl6 and Pcl7 . Glc8 is not normally required for yeast viability; however, certain GLC7 alleles render Glc8 essential for viability .
The glycogen-deficient trait used to initially identify glc7 mutations comes from the failure of the Gac1–Glc7 complex activity in cytoplasmic glycogen particles to dephosphorylate glycogen synthase , . Glc7 further regulates carbon metabolism via association with Reg1 and Reg2 , .
GLC7 is one of several genes that kill yeast cells when they are overexpressed . High-copy GLC7 increases the chromosome gain frequency; a phenotype also shared by ipl1 mutations . Only mutations in SHP1 have previously reported to suppress GLC7 overexpression lethality . A goal of this work was to analyze suppressors of GLC7 overexpression to learn more about the mechanism of lethality, about regulation of Glc7 activity, and function of Glc7 interacting proteins. We discovered that many suppressors of GLC7 overexpression also suppress ipl1. However, we isolated SDS22 mutant genes that could dominantly suppress GLC7, but not ipl1 and vice a versa.
Recessive Suppressors of Glc7 Overexpression
The cause of cell death upon Glc7 overexpression is unknown. Characterization of suppressors of this trait reveals novel aspects of Glc7 function. PP1 enzymes like Glc7 function as holoenzymes containing alternative noncatalytic subunits , , . S. cerevisiae possesses several Glc7 noncatalytic subunits and if one or more of them produced a Glc7 holoenzyme responsible for cell death, then deletion of the noncatalytic subunit gene should suppress Glc7 overexpression. Therefore, we tested whether deletions of well characterized noncatalytic genes, GAC1, REG1, GLC8, or REG2 suppressed Glc7 overexpression. Galactose induction of GAL1p-GLC7 overexpressed Glc7 in these assays. Wild-type, gac1, and reg1 cells reduced growth on galactose medium revealing the cell death due to Glc7 overexpression (Figure 1A). Note that reg1 cells grow poorly on synthetic media; however, sensitivity to Glc7 overexpression was clear from the relative growth on YEP-galactose. In contrast, glc8 and reg2 deletions suppressed GLC7 toxicity (Figure 1A). Using similar assays, we found that deletions in FIN1, BUB3, and MAD2 failed to suppress Glc7 (data not shown). Therefore, removal of at least two different Glc7 holoenzymes allows cells to tolerate Glc7 overexpression. This suggests that promiscuous dephosphorylation of several Glc7 substrates promoted cell death upon Glc7 overexpression. Furthermore, bypassing SAC function does not promote tolerance to greater Glc7 activity.
A) JC746-9D (wt), JFY183 (gac1), JC1287-1C (reg1), JC938-5C (glc8), and JC1583 (reg2) transformed with GAL1p-GLC7 plasmids, p2562 or pKC978 (even rows) or control plasmids pRS315 or pRS316 (odd rows) were grown in selective raffinose medium and then serial five-fold dilutions were spotted on –Ura or –Leu glucose, YEP-galactose, or –Ura or –Leu galactose plates. B) Phospho-Glc8 is required for Glc7 overexpression lethality. JC938-5C (glc8) transformed with pYT251 (GAL1p-GLC7) and either p1945 (GLC8), pYT115 (GLC8-T118A), or p1614 (GAL1p-GLC8) were grown on –Trp –Ura galactose (Gal) or glucose (Glc). C) Diploids JC746, JC746/V76B8, JC746/RG200 and JC1378 transformed with pYT251 (GAL1p-GLC7) or pRS314 (control) were grown on –Trp galactose. The SDS22 genotypes of the host strains are shown. In all panels, the galactose medium induced GLC7 expression from the GAL1 promoter.
Glc8 function requires Thr118 phosphorylation ,  and cyclin-dependent protein kinase, Pho85, associated with cyclins Pcl6 or Pcl7 phosphorylates Glc8 Thr118 . Glc7 overexpression lethality apparently requires Glc8 phosphorylation because the glc8-T118A (Figure 1B) or pcl6 pcl7 double mutations (data not shown) suppress Glc7 overexpression. Moreover, overexpression of wild-type GLC8 acts like glc8  and this also suppresses Glc7 (Figure 1B). These results demonstrate that Glc7 overexpression induced cell death requires both Reg2 and phospho-Glc8.
We used two schemes to identify dominant suppressors of Glc7 overexpression. The first scheme sought galactose resistant revertants from a GAL1p-GLC7 diploid (Materials and Methods). One revertant, JC907, received the greatest attention because it had a recessive lethal mutation linked to the Glc7 suppressor. Genetic mapping followed by DNA sequencing the SDS22 locus revealed that JC907 contained an SDS22 amber nonsense mutation in the Ser56 codon, SDS22-S56am, in a heterozygous state (Materials and Methods). The recessive lethal trait of SDS22-S56am stems from Sds22 being essential for yeast viability . Our finding the heterozygous SDS22/SDS22-S56am genotype as a suppressor of Glc7 overexpression implicates the Glc7-Sds22 holoenzyme in the Glc7-induiced cell death.
We were curious whether the heterozygous SDS22-S56am allele was special in its suppression of GLC7 or if any SDS22 null allele could suppress. The SDS22-S56am mutation truncates the encoded Sds22 protein such that only residues preceding the leucine-rich repeats, which bind Glc7, would be expressed. We considered the possibility that this truncated Sds22 protein functioned as a dominant-negative. However, results consistent with that contention were not reproducible. Instead we favor the explanation that SDS22-S56am merely functions as a suppressor of Glc7 overexpression because it reduces the concentration of Sds22 in a diploid. The observation that complete heterozygous deletion, sds22Δ/+, suppressed Glc7 as well as smaller deletions corroborates this conclusion (Figure 1C). Therefore, the Sds22-Glc7 holoenzyme must also be participate in lethal dephosphorylations that occur upon Glc7 overexpression.
Fpr3 Dominantly Suppresses Glc7 by Reducing Glc7 Protein
We screened libraries of wild-type genes in high-copy, 2 μ vectors for genes that suppress Glc7 overexpression to identify additional dominant suppressors of Glc7 (Materials and Methods). Extensive screening identified the FPR3 encoded proline isomerase as the sole dominant, high-copy Glc7 suppressor (Figure 2A). The S. cerevisiae genome encodes twelve proline isomerases and that encoded by FPR4 is most similar to FPR3 . FPR4 also suppresses Glc7 slightly (Figure 2A).
A) JC746-9D/pYT251 (GAL1p-GLC7) transformed with high-copy plasmids p2509 (FPR3), p2510 (FPR4), p2613 (Δ121-167), p2615 (K302oc), or p2431 (SDS22) grown in –Trp –Ura raffinose were serially diluted and spotted on a –Trp –Ura glucose or galactose plate. The relevant genotypes of the plasmids are indicated. B) Domains of Fpr3. The asterisk indicates Tyr-184, which is phosphorylated by casein kinase-2 . The peptidylprolyl isomerase (PPI) domain location is based on homology to other yeast proline isomerases.
We wanted to know how Fpr3 suppressed GLC7 overexpression. Comparison of Fpr3 and Fpr4 amino acid sequences showed two shared domains in addition to the C-terminal proline isomerase homologous domain (Figure 2B). GLC7 suppression by Fpr3 needs the central Fpr4 homologous region because deletion compromised suppression (Figure 2C). Surprisingly, deletion of the proline isomerase domain via the ochre nonsense mutation, K302oc, and many other mutations including deletion of residues 294 to 411 did not compromise GLC7 suppression. Therefore, Fpr3 suppresses Glc7 by using a function other than its proline isomerase activity.
Glc7 suppressors could reduce the levels of bulk Glc7 protein levels in the cell. Indeed, Glc7 protein levels declined with increased expression of Fpr3 (Figure 3). In contrast, glc8 and pcl6 pcl7 mutants that lack phospho-Glc8 or shp1 a Glc7 suppressor that modulates Glc7 nuclear import , display no change in bulk Glc7 protein levels. Hence, Fpr3 exploits a unique mechanism of GLC7 suppression; it reduces Glc7 protein levels.
Crude extracts of SBY625/pRS426 (lanes 1-3), SBY625/p2509 (lanes 4–6), W303-1A (lane 7), SBY625 (GLC7-HA3) (lanes 8, 9), JC1552-17A (lane 10), JC1535 (lane 11), JC746-9D/YCp50 (lane 12), JC746-9D/YCp50-HA-GLC7 (lane 13), JC1338-20A/YCp50 (lane 14), and JC1338-20A/YCp50-HA-GLC7 (lane 15) were separated by SDS-PAGE, blotted and probed with anti-HA or anti-Pgk1 antibodies. All lanes except lane 9 have 20 µg protein,which has 10 µg. All cultures except those in lanes 7–11 were grown in minimal medium; those in lanes 7–11 were grown in YEP-glucose. The pRS426 and p2509 transformants (lanes 1–6) were induced with the indicated final concentration of CuSO4 during the last two hours of growth. The Glc7/Pgk1 ratio was calculated from film densitometry.
Sds22 and Fpr3 Suppress ipl1
Because Glc7 dephosphorylates kinetochore proteins phosphorylated by Ipl1, several mutations that reduce Glc7 function suppress temperature-sensitive ipl1 mutations , . Therefore, we tested ipl1 suppression by Fpr3 and Sds22. Wild-type and mutant FPR3 genes suppressed ipl1 identically to their GLC7 suppression; on the contrary, high-copy FPR4 did not suppress (Figure 4A). This is consistent with the weaker GLC7 suppression by FPR4 compared to FPR3. Notably, ipl1 suppression also did not require the proline isomerase domain of Fpr3. These results are consistent with ipl1 suppression due to reduced Glc7 function.
A) Suppression of ipl1 by several high-copy genes. JC1126-15B (ipl1-1) transformed with plasmids (pRS426, p2665, p2509, p2510, p2615, and p2613 respectively) with the indicated genotypes were incubated on –Ura plates at the indicated temperatures. Each spot had approximately 105 cells. B) SDS22-RM45 is not a dominant suppressor of ipl1. Homozygous ipl1 diploid strains, JC1630 (SDS22/SDS22) and JC1631 (SDS22/SDS22Δ) transformed with pRS316 (control), pAG108 (SDS22), or pAG-RM45 (SDS22-RM45) were incubated on –Ura plates at the indicated temperatures. C) Suppression of ipl1 by high-copy SDS22-S56am. JC1126-15B transformed with pAG108 (SDS22) or p2665 (SDS22-S56am) were incubated on –Ura plates at the indicated temperatures. Fivefold serial dilutions were spotted and grown for three days in panels B and C.
So far, all suppressors of ipl1 also suppress Glc7 overexpression and vice a versa. High-copy SDS22 suppression of ipl1 was previously reported ; however, potential suppression by reducing SDS22 gene dosage was not. To test this possibility, isogenic homozygous ipl1 diploids were constructed. We found homozygous ipl1 diploids to be more temperature-sensitive than ipl1 haploids; however, high-copy SDS22 suppression was evident at 37° and heterozygous sds22Δ/SDS22 failed to suppress ipl1 (Figure 4B). Therefore, increases, but not decreases of SDS22 gene dosage suppress ipl1. Suppression of Glc7 overexpression by changing SDS22 gene dosage was completely reciprocal to that of ipl1 suppression. These initial results show that SDS22 uniquely distinguishes suppression of Glc7 overexpression from ipl1 suppression.
Additional mutations illustrated facile ipl1 suppression by high-copy SDS22. Our earlier results showed that SDS22-S56am does not function as a dominant-negative Glc7 suppressor. Remarkably, high-copy SDS22-S56am suppressed ipl1 (Figure 4C). Consistent with titrations of Sds22-S56am binding proteins, low-copy SDS22-S56am does not suppress ipl1 (data not shown). The SDS22-S56am allele encodes an Sds22 protein that lacks all leucine-rich repeats (LRRs), which mediate Glc7 binding (Figure 5A). If specific loss of Glc7 binding by Sds22 created a dominant ipl1 suppressor, we should be able create such suppressing alleles via mutations predicted to reduce Glc7 affinity. S. cerevisiae Sds22 leucine-rich repeat residues D119, D273 and W275 are homologous to human Sds22 residues, which mediate PP1 affinity . Mutating these residues to alanine did not compromise ipl1 suppression although D119A and W275A suppressed weakly (Figure 5B). Immunoblotting failed to detect D119A and W275A missense mutant proteins from crude extracts. Robust ipl1 suppression by SDS22-D119A and –W275A despite their undetectable protein expression indicates these two Sds22 proteins must have potent suppression activity (Figure 5E). These two Sds22-myc3 proteins are obscured by background proteins on more sensitive immunoblots (data not shown). We attempted to impair ipl1 suppression by SDS22 by deleting two LLRs (Δ81–127), four LLRs (Δ81–171), Ypi1 binding residues (Δ251–323), or N-terminal residues (Δ2–56); however these high-copy mutant SDS22 genes also suppressed ipl1 to various degrees (Figure 5C). Results from these and many other mutants (data not shown) demonstrate a redundant nature of diverse Sds22 domains for dominant high-copy ipl1 suppression.
A) Structure of wild-type and mutant Sds22 proteins. Residue numbers are listed on top. Rectangles show the extents of 10.5 leucine-rich repeats. Mutant proteins diagramed below have asterisks for missense mutations and parentheses showing the extent of deletions, which removed whole repeats and maintained reading frame. Function of each mutant protein was assessed by complementation of sds22Δ by high-copy mutant genes. JC1378 (sds22Δ::HIS3/+) was transformed with 2μ URA3 SDS22-X-myc3 plasmids, sporulated and at least 20 tetrads dissected. Complementation was indicated by viable His+ spore clones. Only SDS22-D273A could complement. B, C, D) Fivefold serial dilutions of JC1126-15B transformed with high-copy SDS22 genes with the indicated genotypes was incubated on -Ura plates at the indicated temperatures. The SDS22-RM12 gene, which suffered a large deletion, serves as a negative control. E) Anti-Myc antibody probed immunoblot of crude extracts of JC1126-15B transformants with high-copy SDS22-X-myc plasmids or pRS316 (empty). Molecular masses in kDa are shown on left. Pgk1 levels in these extracts are shown at the bottom as control.
We sought SDS22 mutations, which fail to suppress ipl1 in order to delineate important features of Sds22 required for ipl1 suppression. To this end, we isolated two random SDS22 mutant alleles, RM45 and RM107, which compromised ipl1 suppression (Figure 5A and D), yet encoded proteins expressed at levels comparable to wild-type (Figure 5E). SDS22-RM45 contains mutations E79G, L159Q, and L295I and SDS22-RM107 mutations F65L, Y141H, and I210T (Figure 5A). High-copy SDS22-RM45 could not suppress ipl1 even if wild-type Sds22 levels were reduced (Figure 4B). Thus, SDS22 suppression of ipl1 can be compromised by multiple missense mutations. These findings make it unlikely that high-copy SDS22 suppresses ipl1 strictly by promoter titration because no other mutations were present in these mutant SDS22 genes that failed to suppress.
Sds22 that Fails to Bind Glc7 Suppresses Glc7 Overexpression
Testing GLC7 suppression by high-copy wild-type and mutant SDS22 genes revealed intriguing aspects of Sds22. Wild-type and most mutant SDS22 genes did not suppress Glc7 overexpression (Figure 6A). The exceptional alleles, SDS22-RM45 and to a lesser degree SDS-Δ81–171, did suppress Glc7. Suppression by SDS22-RM45 required it to be high-copy; expression from a single-copy vector did not suppress (Figure 6B). The failure of SDS22-RM45 to complement sds22Δ (Figure 5A) and its dominant GLC7 suppression show that it is a dominant negative allele. Such alleles most frequently act via competition with the wild-type protein . Elevation of wild-type SDS22 consistently diminished GLC7 suppression by SDS22-RM45 consistent with a dominant negative activity of Sds22-RM45 (Figure 6C).
A) JC746-9D transformants with pRS314 (odd rows) or pYT251 (GAL1p-GLC7, even rows) and plasmids with the indicated genotypes were grown on selective galactose or glucose plates. B) JC746-9D/pYT251 additionally transformed with pRS314, pAG108, p2757, or pAG-RM45 were grown on selective galactose or glucose plates. C) JC746-9D/pYT251 transformants with plasmid combinations pRS426+ pRS315 (control), pAG108+ pRS315 (SDS22), pRS426+ p2752 (SDS22-RM45), or pAG108+ p2752 (SDS22 SDS22-RM45) were grown on selective glucose or galactose plates. For all panels, fivefold serial dilutions were spotted on plated and grown for three days.
High-throughput studies reported many other proteins bind to Sds22 besides Glc7 , . We confirmed a subset of these interactions by purifying potential Sds22 binding proteins from yeast as GST fusion proteins and testing if HA3-Sds22 copurified. This methodology verified that Kog1, Nop6, Rvb1, Rvb2, Snf4, and Ygr130C bound to Sds22 (Figure 7A). The variable yields of HA3-Sds22 copurified were attributable to differences in GST fusion expression and degradation. We intended to use Bub3 as a negative control, but fortuitously discovered that it also bound to Sds22 in this assay. We successfully used histone acetyltransferase subunit, Ahc1, as negative control instead. Binding of Sds22-RM45 to this collection of proteins was indistinguishable from wild-type Sds22 (Figure 7A).
A) GST fusion proteins were purified from JC746-9D transformed with p2518 (HA3-Sds22) or p2757 (HA3-Sds22-RM45) and indicated GST fusions as described (Materials and Methods). The immunoblot of crude extracts probed with anti-GST antibody in top image. The arrows point to full-length proteins or specific degradation product. Immunoblots of the affinity-purified GST fusion mixture probed with anti-HA antibody in bottom images. B) Two-hybrid assay of Sds22 interaction with Glc7. The β-galactosidase activity of three independent PJ69-4A transformants with pAS1-GLC7 and indicated Gal4AD-Sds22 fusions were assayed. The control is transformed with pRS315. The average and standard deviation is reported. Immunoblots of crude extracts probed with anti-Gal4AD antibody showed equivalent Gal4AD-Sds22 expression for each mutant fusion protein. The Sds22-S56am and RM45 fusions produced β-galactosidase activity that was comparable to the negative control. In contrast, every other fusion had activity significantly higher (two-tailed t-test, p<0.01).
Two-hybrid assays evaluated Glc7 interaction with mutant Sds22 proteins. As expected from of the lack of leucine-rich repeats, Sds22-S56am did not interact with Glc7 (Figure 7B). Of the other mutant Sds22 proteins tested, only the RM45 mutant showed no apparent Glc7 affinity. Surprisingly, even Sds22 mutant proteins lacking two or more leucine-rich repeats (Δ81–124, Δ81–171, and Δ243–323) retained detectable Glc7 affinity by this assay. Failure of Sds22-RM45 to bind Glc7 can explain its dominant negative function if this mutant protein diminished the other Sds22-binding proteins from binding to the wild-type Sds22-Glc7 complex.
Dominant ipl1 suppression by high-copy SDS22-S56am (Figure 4C) suggested that truncated Sds22(1–55) protein bound to proteins other than Glc7 to mediate suppression. High-copy HA3-SDS22-S56am also suppressed ipl1 although it was weaker than SDS22-S56am (data not shown). This result is consistent with the Sds22 N-terminus playing an important role in ipl1 suppression. We sought to analyze Sds22 binding proteins for affinity to Sds22(1–55); however, we were unable to detect HA3-Sds22-S56am protein from yeast extracts. Instead we used a Sds22(1–25)-LacZ fusion, which showed Sds22 nuclear localization previously . None of the GST fusion proteins tested bound to β-galactosidase (Figure 8D). In contrast, five of seven GST fusions bound to Sds22(1–25)-LacZ greater than the negative control (Figure 8C). These results support the binding of Bub3, Kog1, Rvb1, Rvb2, and Snf4 to residues 1–25 of Sds22. Therefore, Sds22 residues 1–25, not only supplies a nuclear localization signal for Sds22, but it promotes binding to at least five other proteins. Note, that these results do not imply simultaneous or direct Sds22 interaction to all or any of these proteins.
JC1624 (GAL1p-lacZ)/pRS314 (A, B and D) or JC1353-17B/p2603 (SDS22(1–25)-lacZ ) (C) were transformed with plasmids expressing indicated GST fusion proteins. A) The GST-fusion proteins in affinity purified GST fusion protein complexes probed with anti-GST antibody. A 55 kDa background antigen is present in all lanes. Ygr130C-specific bands are visible on longer exposure. B) Crude extract of JC1624/pRS314 probed with anti-β-galactosidase antibody. The JC1353-17B/p2603 crude extracts looked similar, but had a slower migration and 60-fold lower expression (data not shown). C) Sds22(1–25)-LacZ bound to GST fusion proteins in JC1353-17B/p2603 detected with anti-β-galactosidase antibody. This exposure is intentionally long to visualize the signal from the Ahc1 negative control. Only Bub3, Kog1, Rvb1, Rvb2, and Snf4 gave a greater signal than Ahc1. D) β-galactosidase bound to GST fusion proteins in JC1624/pRS314 detected with anti-β-galactosidase antibody. When overexpressed like panel C, all lanes have equal signal. In panels B–D, the “−” lane is JC1353-17B/pRS314 crude extract and the “+” lane is JC1353-17B/p2603 crude extract.
The molecular details of cell death caused by overexpression of GLC7 remain elusive. However, our discovery that Sds22, Shp1, Reg2, and phospho-Glc8 must all be functional for this cell death strongly implicates the importance of nuclear-localized substrates because Sds22 and Shp1 promote Glc7 nuclear localization , , . The Reg2 role in glucose transcription repression and maltose permease proteolysis ,  suggests functions of the Reg2-Glc7 holoenzyme in and outside the nucleus. The most parsimonious conclusion at this point is that substrates must be promiscuously dephosphorylated by both Reg2-Glc7 and Sds22-Glc7 holoenzymes to kill yeast cells. Some and perhaps all of these critical substrates reside in the nucleus. Our results illustrate that Reg1 and Reg2 have distinct functions because reg1 fails to suppress Glc7 overexpression, whereas reg2 suppresses (Figure 1A).
GLC7 suppression could result from displacement of Glc7 from critical substrates, reducing phosphatase activity, or diminishing Glc7 protein levels. We found examples for each of these mechanisms. Phospho-Glc8 increases global Glc7 protein activity via a proposed chaperone function , ; therefore, glc8 mutants have less activity in many if not all Glc7 holoenzymes. Absence of phospho-Glc8 suppresses Glc7 (Figure 1B). Viable glc7 missense mutations were previously isolated based upon their glycogen-deficient or sporulation-deficient traits . They compromise binding to subsets of Glc7 regulatory subunits and some have enzymatic activity reductions , . All ten mutant GLC7 genes we tested failed to kill when overexpressed (data not shown). A GLC7 allele with the intron deleted retained the ability to kill when overexpressed. This finding illustrates that death from Glc7 overexpression is not a result of taxing the cellular mRNA splicing machinery. Together, these findings show that it is the fully active Glc7 enzyme that kills when it is overexpressed.
High-copy FPR3 or FPR4 suppression of GLC7 overexpression could be via their proline isomerase activity or by their nucleolar partitioning. Proline isomerization is particularly attractive because there are several conserved prolines found in all PP1 enzymes, proline isomerization is a rate limiting step in protein folding, and PP1 enzymes are notoriously difficult to fold in heterologous systems , , . Furthermore, Fpr3 proline isomerase activity inhibits Glc7 to modulate meiotic progression . However, it is clear the proline isomerase domain (PPI) of Fpr3 does not suppress mitotic lethality of Glc7 overexpression because its deletion actually enhanced suppression of GLC7 by Fpr3 (Figure 2C). In addition to the FPR3-K302oc nonsense mutation, FPR3-V303am, and FPR3(Δ294–411), which truncate the PPI domain also failed to suppress (data not shown). Fpr3 overproduction did not result in a detectable change in Glc7 subcellular localization (Kelly Tatchell, personal communication). Fpr3 exploits a novel mechanism compared to other GLC7 suppressors; it reduced the total Glc7 protein levels (Figure 3). We propose the chaperone activity of Fpr3 is exploited like that of some other proline isomerases to catalyze Glc7 degradation –.
High-copy FPR3 or FPR4 also suppress ubiquitin ligase tom1 mutations . Tom1 promotes destruction of Dia2, Cdc6 and other proteins ,  and high-copy FPR3 might promote destruction of Tom1 targets similar to Glc7. However, we found that glc7 missense mutations or glc8Δ suppress tom1 (data not shown), which suggests that high-copy FPR3 and FPR4 suppress tom1 via their inhibition of Glc7. These findings further connect Glc7 and Tom1 function to mRNA nuclear export .
Through analysis of GLC7 and ipl1suppressors, we learned additional information about Glc7 interacting proteins. Several Glc7 interacting protein genes in high-copy suppress temperature-sensitive ipl1 mutations . Ipl1 phosphorylates several proteins that Glc7 dephosphorylates. Because of this antagonism, reduction of Glc7 activity on these shared substrates suppresses ipl1 temperature-sensitive mutations. High-copy GLC8 or FPR3 suppress ipl1 by reducing activity of all Glc7 holoenzymes. The ipl1 suppression by many of the genes encoding Glc7 interacting proteins was explained by displacement of Glc7 away from Ipl1 . Such displacement allows Ipl1 substrates to increase phosphorylation. These two mechanisms for ipl1 suppression cannot explain how high-copy SDS22 suppresses. Sds22 is nuclear and increasing Sds22 levels would unlikely displace Glc7 from the nucleus . Furthermore, Sds22 promotes Glc7 function . Suppression of GLC7 and ipl1 by SDS22 reveal nuances of Sds22 function. The observation that halving SDS22 gene dosage in SDS22/sds22Δ diploids suppresses GLC7, but not ipl1 can be rationalized by the former suppression demanding smaller reductions in Glc7 activity than the later. Second, high-copy SDS22 suppression of ipl1, but not GLC7 suggests that Sds22 targets Glc7 to nuclear locations distinct from Ipl1 substrates. Other studies revealed discrete pools of nuclear PP1 . Third, our attempts to reduce Glc7 binding by missense mutations or LRR deletions demonstrate redundant Glc7 binding by the LRR’s. Indeed, five LRRs are sufficient to bind PP1 in a histone variant .
Explaining suppression of GLC7 and ipl1 by SDS22 alleles is more complicated. Complexity arises because Sds22 is a scaffold, which binds many other proteins. We confirmed binding to Rvb1, Rvb2, Kog1, Nop6, Snf4, and Ygr130C in this work using different techniques than reported previously . We fortuitously discovered that Sds22 also binds Bub3 (Figure 7). Therefore, overexpression of Sds22 could displace these proteins from their normal location and thus impair their fuction. For example, attenuation of Tor complex 1 function suppresses ipl1 . Kog1 is a Tor complex 1 component  and Kog1 binds to Sds22 residues 1–25 (Figure 8C), which are sufficient to suppress ipl1 (Figure 4C). Sds22 residues 1–25 are sufficient to bind five of seven Sds22 binding proteins we examined (Figure 8). These Sds22 binding proteins may not bind to Sds22 directly and they most likely bind to more than one segment of Sds22. In fact, high-copy SDS22Δ2-56 robustly suppresses ipl1 (Figure 5C). The dominant-negative SDS22-RM45 suppression favors its titration of Sds22 binding proteins other than Glc7 away from wild-type Sds22-Glc7 holoenzyme to achieve GLC7 suppression (Figure 6C). The ipl1 suppression by high-copy mutant and wild-type SDS22 probably works similarly; however, with differing Sds22-binding protein specificity. With our current data, we cannot specify which Sds22-binding proteins control GLC7 or ipl1 suppression; nevertheless, suppression of GLC7 and ipl1 is reciprocal (Table 1). Suppression reciprocity concurs with the separate locations of Ipl1 substrates and Sds22 Glc7 targeting.
Materials and Methods
Yeast Strains and Media
The genotypes of yeast strains used in this work are listed in Table 2. Note that strains JC482D, JC746, and JC1630 are diploid. The GAL1p-GLC7:URA3 was made by integration of pKC1048 at the GLC7 locus. The sds22(1–25)::mTnURA3 allele was from integration of the plasmid V76B7 after linearization with NotI. It fuses lacZ of the TnURA3 transposon in frame to the SDS22 codon 25 . The sds22(1–116)::URA3 allele was introduced by transformation with pRG200 after digestion with EcoRI and XhoI. Complete deletion sds22Δ::HIS3 was made by transformation with a PCR fragment made using template pRS303 . Plasmids used to make glc8::HIS3, reg2::URA3, and GAL1p-lacZ have been described previously , , . The shp1::URA3 allele was made by transformation with EcoRI-NotI digested p2608. JC1126-15B was derived by four serial backcrosses of an ipl1-1 strain  to JC746-9D. JC1353-17B is derived from crossing EJ758  and JC746-9D. JC1630 was derived from HO-induced diploidization of JC1126-15B .
Mating, transformation, sporulation, and tetrad analysis were performed by procedures previously described . Rich (yeast extract-peptone [YEP]) or synthetic omission media contained glucose, galactose, or raffinose at 2% (w/v) . For growth comparison assays, the cell concentration in exponentially growing cultures was determined by absorbance at 600 nm. By appropriate dilution in water, equal cell numbers were spotted on plates in serial five-fold dilutions.
Most plasmids used in this work are described in Table 3. High-copy plasmids used the 2μ origin of replication and low-copy plasmids contained a centromere (CEN). Several plasmids were constructed by recombination in yeast . SDS22 amplified from yeast DNA by PCR and recombined into YCp50 produced plasmid p2431 and contains an SDS22 gene with a NotI site just before the termination codon. Plasmid pAG101 was made by transferring a SDS22 PvuII-NotI fragment to pRS426. A NotI fragment encoding the triplet myc epitope from pMPY-3xMYC  was transferred to pAG101 to yield pAG108. Plasmid p2453 was made by recombination of p705-3 with a yeast genomic PCR SDS22 fragment. An AgeI-NotI fragment from p2453 was transferred to pRS314 to make p2518. Plasmids p2603 contains the SDS22(1-25)-lacZ fusion derived from V76B8 in pRS314. Plasmid pRG200 has a URA3 fragment inserted into the XbaI sites internal to the SDS22 coding sequence resulting in removal of codons after 116. The 4851-bp p2533 plasmid was made from p2431 by deleting a SbfI fragment. Plasmids pKC978, pKC1048 and pYT251 contain the GAL1 promoter from pBM272  driving GLC7 transcription in pRS316, YIp5 or pRS314 respectively. Plasmid p2608 has a 3604-bp EcoRI-XbaI SHP1 DNA fragment in pBluescript II KS(+) with URA3 inserted into a coding region BamHI site. Plasmid p2757 was made by swapping restriction fragments with p2518 and p2752. The 2μ LEU2 GAL4AD-SDS22 fusion plasmids used in Figure 7 were made by restriction fragment swapping with p2644, which was derived from pACT2-SDS22 . All 2μ URA3 CUP1p-GST fusion plasmids  used here were DNA sequenced and compared to the S. cerevisiae S288c sequence.
Quick-Change (Stratagene) or “Round the horn PCR” (http://openwetware.org/wiki/Round-the-horn_site-directed_mutagenesis) mutagenesis introduced SDS22 or FPR3 mutations and were confirmed by DNA sequencing. The primers and details are available upon request.
Isolation of Genomic Dominant GLC7 Overexpression Suppressors
Four spontaneous, independent, galactose-resistant revertants of JC482D/pKC1048 were isolated and analyzed. After sporulation and tetrad dissection, two of the revertants produced no galactose-sensitive haploid progeny. These revertants likely suffered mutation at the GAL1p-GLC7 locus and were discarded. A third revertant harbored a suppressor mutation unlinked to GAL1p-GLC7:URA3 because approximately one-half the Ura+ spores were galactose-resistant. The extragenic suppressor in that revertant was not analyzed further. The fourth revertant, JC907, produced only two viable spores per tetrad. About one-half the viable progeny were Ura+ and all Ura+ haploids were galactose-sensitive. These observations indicated a dominant GLC7 suppressor in JC907 had a recessive lethal trait and it was genetically unlinked to GAL1p-GLC7. The integrated pKC1048 (URA3) plasmid was evicted from JC907 by 5-fluoro-orotic acid resistance selection  to produce strain JC908-2, which continued to display two viable spores per tetrad.
Mapping the Recessive Lethal Trait in JC908-2
Sporulation and tetrad dissection of strain JC908-2 yields two viable haploid spores per tetrad. TnURA3 transposons were integrated into JC908-2 by transformation with plasmids from the Triples collection  after NotI digestion. Transposons were chosen that integrated URA3 at 73 distinct locations spaced approximately 150 Kb throughout the genome and thus at least one was guaranteed to show linkage to any locus. Tetrad analysis showed that sds22::TnURA3 from plasmid V76B8 failed to recombine with the JC908-2 recessive lethal trait; either all spores were inviable (sds22::TnURA3/sds22-S56am) or only two viable Ura- spores were found (sds22::TnURA3/+). This result indicated the recessive lethal trait was linked to SDS22.
Genetic and DNA sequence analysis showed that SDS22 loci from diploid JC908-2 retrieved by gapped plasmid repair  were either wild-type or contained an amber mutation at SDS22 codon 56 (SDS22-S56am). To confirm the SDS22-S56am mutation in JC907, we isolated JC907 derivatives that contained amber nonsense suppressors. The his4-539 mutation in JC907 is an amber mutation. Several spontaneous His+ revertants of JC907 were selected and then analyzed by tetrad analysis. Those with extragenic his4-539 suppressors (i.e. those with putative amber suppressors) suppressed SDS22-S56am and allowed viability and became sensitive to galactose. These results confirmed that SDS22-S56am suppressed Glc7 overexpression lethality in a diploid.
High-copy Suppressors of GLC7 Overexpression
JC482D/KC1048 was transformed with wild-type yeast libraries constructed in the 2μ, YEp13, vector . Suppressors were selected on –Leu –Ura galactose medium. Plasmids retrieved from transformants that grew on this selective medium were analyzed by restriction mapping, DNA sequence analysis, subcloning, and GLC7 suppression analysis. Only plasmids containing FPR3 were isolated by this scheme.
Crude extracts were prepared from exponentially grown cells by glass bead vortexing in extract buffer (50 mM Tris HCl pH 7.5, 150 mM NaCl, 0.1% (v/v) Triton X-100, 1 mM DTT, 10% (v/v) glycerol, 1X Complete Protease Inhibitor Cocktail (Roche Molecular Biochemicals) and 2 mM PMSF . Protein concentrations were determined by Bradford assays using bovine serum albumin standards (Pierce). SDS-PAGE, blotting and detection by chemiluminescence was as described  with anti-HA and anti-Pgk1antibodies (Santa Cruz Biotechnology, Inc and Molecular Probes respectively). Densitometry of films used ImageJ software.
GST Pull-down Experiments
Cells that express galactose and copper inducible proteins were grown in minimal medium with 2% (w/v) raffinose to A600 = 0.7–1.0 and induced with 2% (w/v) galactose and 0.5 mM CuSO4 for 2–4 hours. GST fusion proteins were purified as described  except that binding and washes used buffer containing 250 mM NaCl. In pull-downs with Sds22(1–25)-LacZ, an additional wash with RIPA buffer (50 mM Tris, pH 8, 150 mM NaCl, 1% (v/v) NP40, 0.5% (w/v) sodium deoxycholate, 0.1% (w/v) SDS) was required to reduce the background binding of the negative control GST-Ahc1. In each experiment, the affinity purification was from equivalent crude extract protein masses (1–2 mg). Immunoblots of crude extracts and GST affinity-purified proteins were probed with anti-GST, anti-HA, or anti-β-galactosidase antibodies (Santa Cruz Biotechnology, Inc and Molecular Probes).
DNA binding domain plasmid, pAS1-GLC7, has been described previously . SDS22 mutations were transferred to p2644 by restriction fragment swapping and β-galactosidase activity of PJ69-4A transformants were assayed in triplicate as described . Statistics of activities were compared with a two-tailed t-test assuming unequal variances. Immunoblots probed with anti-Gal4AD (Sigma) antibody showed equivalent Gal4AD-Sds22 expression for each mutant fusion protein.
Random Mutagenesis of SDS22
SDS22 DNA that encodes residues 28–299 was amplified from p2533 in an error-prone PCR that contained 0.5 mM MnCl2 . The PCR product was co-transformed with gel-purified BglII-BamHI digested pAG108 into JC1126-15B (ipl1-1) yeast cells. Yeast transformants selected on –Ura plates circularized the plasmid by in vivo recombination . After growth to 2–3 mm diameter, colonies were replica printed to fresh -Ura plates and incubated at 30° and 39° to screen for temperature-sensitive (ts) transformants. Plasmid DNA retrieved from ts transformants was retransformed into JC1126-15B to confirm the ts trait and the SDS22 DNA sequence determined starting at base −500 relative to the start codon. One of three plasmids isolated, pAG-RM12, had a large SDS22 deletion. Plasmid pAG-RM45 had E79G, L159Q, and L295I and pAG-RM102 had F65L, Y141H, and I210T SDS22 mutations.
DNA sequences of mutant SDS22 restriction fragments in plasmids were submitted to Genbank. Accession numbers of p2431, pAG108, pAG109, pAG110, pAG111, pAG117, pAG118, pAG119, pAG120, pAG-RM45, and pAG-RM107 are indicated in Table 3.
We are grateful to Sue Biggins, Bruce Futcher, Bart Lesage, David Mitchell, and Mike Synder for strains and plasmids. We thank Jianhong Zheng, Raad Gitan, Jill Adams, Ge Gao, and Karen Clemens for plasmid and strain constructions. We appreciate comments from Judy Wall and Jason Furrer about the manuscript.
Conceived and designed the experiments: JFC AG. Performed the experiments: JFC AG. Analyzed the data: JFC AG. Contributed reagents/materials/analysis tools: JFC AG. Wrote the paper: JFC AG.
- 1. Ceulemans H, Bollen M (2004) Functional diversity of protein phosphatase-1, a cellular economizer and reset button. Physiol Rev 84: 1–39.
- 2. Stark MJ (1996) Yeast protein serine/threonine phosphatases: multiple roles and diverse regulation. Yeast 12: 1647–1675.
- 3. Cannon JF (2010) Function of protein phosphatase-1, Glc7, in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Adv Appl Microbiol 73: 27–59.
- 4. Bloecher A, Tatchell K (2000) Dynamic localization of protein phosphatase type 1 in the mitotic cell cycle of Saccharomyces cerevisiae.. Cell Biol 149: 125–140.
- 5. Shan X, Xue Z, Mélèse T (1994) Yeast NPI46 encodes a novel prolyl cis-trans isomerase that is located in the nucleolus. J Cell Biol 126: 853–862.
- 6. Hochwagen A, Tham WH, Brar GA, Amon A (2005) The FK506 binding protein Fpr3 counteracts protein phosphatase 1 to maintain meiotic recombination checkpoint activity. Cell 122: 861–873.
- 7. Macqueen AJ, Roeder GS (2009) Fpr3 and Zip3 ensure that initiation of meiotic recombination precedes chromosome synapsis in budding yeast. Curr Biol 19: 1519–1526.
- 8. Nelson CJ, Santos-Rosa H, Kouzarides T (2006) Proline isomerization of histone H3 regulates lysine methylation and gene expression. Cell 126: 905–916.
- 9. Hsu JY, Sun ZW, Li X, Reuben M, Tatchell K, et al. (2000) Mitotic phosphorylation of histone H3 is governed by Ipl1/aurora kinase and Glc7/PP1 phosphatase in budding yeast and nematodes. Cell 102: 279–291.
- 10. Bharucha JP, Larson JR, Gao L, Daves LK, Tatchell K (2008) Ypi1, a positive regulator of nuclear protein phosphatase type 1 activity in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol Biol Cell 19: 1032–1045.
- 11. Pedelini L, Marquina M, Ariño J, Casamayor A, Sanz L, et al. (2007) YPI1 and SDS22 proteins regulate the nuclear localization and function of yeast type 1 phosphatase Glc7. J Biol Chem 282: 3282–3292.
- 12. Cheng YL, Chen RH (2010) The AAA-ATPase Cdc48 and cofactor Shp1 promote chromosome bi-orientation by balancing aurora B activity. J Cell Sci 123: 2025–2034.
- 13. Ross-MacDonald P, Coelho PSR, Roemer T, Agarwal S, Kumar A, et al. (1999) Large-scale analysis of the yeast genome by transposon tagging and gene disruption. Nature 402: 413–418.
- 14. Peggie MW, MacKelvie SH, Bloecher A, Knatko EV, Tatchell K, et al. (2002) Essential functions of Sds22p in chromosome stability and nuclear localization of PP1. J Cell Sci 115: 195–206.
- 15. Akiyoshi B, Nelson CR, Ranish JA, Biggins S (2009) Quantitative proteomic analysis of purified yeast kinetochores identifies a PP1 regulatory subunit. Genes Dev 23: 2887–2899.
- 16. Rosenberg JS, Cross FR, Funabiki H (2011) KNL1/Spc105 recruits PP1 to silence the spindle assembly checkpoint. Curr Biol 21: 942–947.
- 17. Sassoon I, Severin FF, Andrews PD, Taba MR, Kaplan KB, et al. (1999) Regulation of Saccharomyces cerevisiae kinetochores by the type 1 phosphatase Glc7p. Genes Dev 13: 545–555.
- 18. Biggins S, Severin FF, Bhalla N, Sassoon I, Hyman AA, et al. (1999) The conserved protein kinase Ipl1 regulates microtubule binding to kinetochores in budding yeast. Genes Dev 13: 532–544.
- 19. Cheeseman IM, Anderson S, Jwa M, Green EM, Kang J, et al. (2002) Phospho-regulation of kinetochore-microtubule attachments by the Aurora kinase Ipl1p. Cell 111: 163–172.
- 20. Westermann S, Cheeseman IM, Anderson S, Yates JR 3rd, Drubin DG, et al (2003) Architecture of the budding yeast kinetochore reveals a conserved molecular core. J Cell Biol 163: 215–222.
- 21. Pinsky BA, Nelson CR, Biggins S (2009) Protein phosphatase 1 regulates exit from the spindle checkpoint in budding yeast. Curr Biol 19: 1182–1187.
- 22. London N, Ceto S, Ranish JA, Biggins S (2012) Phosphoregulation of Spc105 by Mps1 and PP1 regulates Bub1 localization to kinetochores. Curr Biol 22: 900–906.
- 23. Francisco L, Wang W, Chan CS (1994) Type 1 protein phosphatase acts in opposition to Ip1 protein kinase in regulating yeast chromosome segregation. Mol Cell Biol 14: 4731–4740.
- 24. Pinsky BA, Kotwaliwale CV, Tatsutani SY, Breed CA, Biggins S (2006) Glc7/Protein phosphatase 1 regulatory subunits can oppose the Ipl1/aurora protein kinase by redistributing Glc7. Mol Cell Biol 26: 2648–2660.
- 25. Tanaka TU, Rachidi N, Janke C, Pereira G, Galova M, et al. (2002) Evidence that the Ipl1-Sli15 (Aurora kinase-INCENP) complex promotes chromosome bi-orientation by altering kinetochore-spindle pole connections. Cell 108: 317–329.
- 26. Zich J, Hardwick KG (2010) Getting down to the phosphorylated ‘nuts and bolts’ of spindle checkpoint signaling. Trends Biochem Sci 35: 18–27.
- 27. Bolanos-Garcia VM, Blundell TL (2011) BUB1 and BUBR1: multifaceted kinases of the cell cycle. Trends Biochem Sci 36: 141–150.
- 28. Gilbert W, Guthrie C (2004) The Glc7p nuclear phosphatase promotes mRNA export by facilitating association of Mex67p with mRNA. Mol Cell 13: 201–212.
- 29. He X, Moore C (2005) Regulation of yeast mRNA 3′ end processing by phosphorylation. Mol Cell 19: 619–629.
- 30. Nedea E, Nalbant D, Xia D, Theoharis NT, Suter B, et al. (2008) The Glc7 phosphatase subunit of the cleavage and polyadenylation factor is essential for transcription termination on snoRNA genes. Mol Cell 29: 577–587.
- 31. Ho Y, Gruhler A, Heilbut A, Bader GD, Moore L, et al. (2002) Systematic identification of protein complexes in Saccharomyces cerevisiae by mass spectrometry. Nature 415: 180–183.
- 32. Hedbacker K, Carlson M (2008) SNF1/AMPK pathways in yeast. Front Biosci 13: 2408–2420.
- 33. Deng C, Xiong X, Krutchinsky AN (2009) Unifying fluorescence microscopy and mass spectrometry for studying protein complexes in cells. Mol Cell Proteomics 8: 1413–1423.
- 34. García-Gómez JJ, Babiano R, Lebaron S, Froment C, Monsarrat B, et al. (2011) Nop6, a component of 90S pre-ribosomal particles, is required for 40S ribosomal subunit biogenesis in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. RNA Biol 8: 112–124.
- 35. Kakihara Y, Houry WA (2012) The R2TP complex: discovery and functions. Biochim Biophys Acta 1823: 101–107.
- 36. Yan G, Lai Y, Jiang Y (2012) The TOR complex 1 is a direct target of Rho1 GTPase. Mol Cell 45: 743–753.
- 37. Nigavekar SS, Tan YSH, Cannon JF (2002) Glc8 is a glucose-repressible activator of Glc7 protein phosphatase-1. Arch Biochem Biophys 404: 71–79.
- 38. Tung HY, Wang W, Chan CS (1995) Regulation of chromosome segregation by Glc8p, a structural homolog of mammalian inhibitor 2 that functions as both an activator and an inhibitor of yeast protein phosphatase 1. Mol Cell Biol 15: 6064–6074.
- 39. Tan YS, Morcos PA, Cannon JF (2003) Pho85 phosphorylates the Glc7 protein phosphatase regulator Glc8 in vivo. J Biol Chem 278: 147–153.
- 40. Cannon JF, Pringle JR, Fiechter A, Khalil M (1994) Characterization of glycogen-deficient glc mutants of Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Genetics 136: 485–503.
- 41. Wu X, Hart H, Cheng C, Roach PJ, Tatchell K (2001) Characterization of Gac1p, a regulatory subunit of protein phosphatase type I involved in glycogen accumulation in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol Genet Genomics 265: 622–635.
- 42. Frederick DL, Tatchell K (1996) The REG2 gene of Saccharomyces cerevisiae encodes a type 1 protein phosphatase-binding protein that functions with Reg1p and the Snf1 protein kinase to regulate growth. Mol Cell Biol 16: 2922–2931.
- 43. Jiang H, Tatchell K, Liu S, Michels CA (2000) Protein phosphatase type-1 regulatory subunits Reg1p and Reg2p act as signal transducers in the glucose-induced inactivation of maltose permease in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol Gen Genet 263: 411–422.
- 44. Liu H, Krizek J, Bretscher A (1992) Construction of a GAL1-regulated yeast cDNA expression library and its application to the identification of genes whose overexpression causes lethality in yeast. Genetics 132: 665–673.
- 45. Zhang S, Guha S, Volkert FC (1995) The Saccharomyces cerevisiae SHP1 gene, which encodes a regulator of phosphoprotein phosphatase 1 with differential effects on glycogen metabolism, meiotic differentiation, and mitotic cell cycle progression. Mol Cell Biol 15: 2037–2050.
- 46. Cohen PT (2002) Protein phosphatase 1-targeted in many directions. J Cell Sci 115: 241–256.
- 47. Peti W, Nairn AC, Page R (2012) Structural basis for protein phosphatase 1 regulation and specificity. FEBS J https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1742-4658.2012.08509.x
- 48. Dolinski K, Muir S, Cardenas M, Heitman J (1997) All cyclophilins and FK506 binding proteins are, individually and collectively, dispensable for viability in Saccharomyces cerevisiae.. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 94: 13093–13098.
- 49. Ceulemans H, Vulsteke V, De Maeyer M, Tatchell K, Stalmans W, et al. (2002) Binding of the concave surface of the Sds22 superhelix to the α4/α5/α6-triangle of protein phosphatase-1. J Biol Chem 277: 47331–47337.
- 50. Herskowitz I (1987) Functional inactivation of genes by dominant negative mutations. Nature 329: 219–222.
- 51. Collins SR, Kemmeren P, Zhao XC, Greenblatt JF, Spencer F, et al. (2007) Toward a comprehensive atlas of the physical interactome of Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol Cell Proteomics 6: 439–450.
- 52. Ramaswamy NT, Li L, Khalil M, Cannon JF (1998) Regulation of yeast glycogen metabolism and sporulation by Glc7p protein phosphatase. Genetics 149: 57–72.
- 53. Alessi DR, Street AJ, Cohen P, Cohen PT (1993) Inhibitor-2 functions like a chaperone to fold three expressed isoforms of mammalian protein phosphatase-1 into a conformation with the specificity and regulatory properties of the native enzyme. Eur J Biochem 213: 1055–1066.
- 54. Schmid FX, Mayr LM, Mücke M, Schönbrunner ER (1993) Prolyl isomerases: role in protein folding. Adv Protein Chem 44: 25–66.
- 55. Arie JP, Sassoon N, Betton JM (2001) Chaperone function of FkpA, a heat shock prolyl isomerase, in the periplasm of Escherichia coli. Mol Microbiol 39: 199–210.
- 56. Kramer G, Patzelt H, Rauch T, Kurz TA, Vorderwulbecke S, et al. (2004) Trigger factor peptidyl-prolyl cis/trans isomerase activity is not essential for the folding of cytosolic proteins in Escherichia coli. J Biol Chem 279: 14165–14170.
- 57. Padmanabhan N, Fichtner L, Dickmanns A, Ficner R, Schulz JB, et al. (2009) The yeast HtrA orthologue Ynm3 is a protease with chaperone activity that aids survival under heat stress. Mol Biol Cell 20: 68–77.
- 58. Davey M, Hannam C, Wong C, Brandl CJ (2000) The yeast peptidyl proline isomerases FPR3 and FPR4, in high copy numbers, suppress defects resulting from the absence of the E3 ubiquitin ligase TOM1. Mol Gen Genet 263: 520–526.
- 59. Kim DH, Koepp DM (2012) Hect E3 ubiquitin ligase Tom1 controls Dia2 degradation during the cell cycle. Mol Biol Cell 23: 4203–4211.
- 60. Kim DH, Zhang W, Koepp DM (2012) The Hect-domain E3 ligase Tom1 and the F-box protein Dia2 control Cdc6 degradation in G1. J Biol Chem https://doi.org/10.1074/jbc.M112.401778
- 61. Duncan K, Umen JG, Guthrie C (2000) A putative ubiquitin ligase required for efficient mRNA export differentially affects hnRNP transport. Curr Biol 10: 687–696.
- 62. Meadows JC, Shepperd LA, Vanoosthuyse V, Lancaster TC, Sochaj AM, et al. (2011) Spindle checkpoint silencing requires association of PP1 to both Spc7 and kinesin-8 motors. Dev Cell 20: 739–750.
- 63. Song X, Bowen J, Miao W, Liu Y, Gorovsky MA (2012) The nonhistone, N-terminal tail of an essential, chimeric H2A variant regulates mitotic H3-S10 dephosphorylation. Genes Dev 26: 615–629.
- 64. Tatchell K, Makrantoni V, Stark MJ, Robinson LC (2011) Temperature-sensitive ipl1–2/Aurora B mutation is suppressed by mutations in TOR complex 1 via the Glc7/PP1 phosphatase. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 108: 3994–3999.
- 65. Manivasakam P, Weber SC, McElver J, Schiestl RH (1995) Micro-homology mediated PCR targeting in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Nucleic Acids Res 23: 2799–2800.
- 66. Yocum RRS, Hanley S, West JR, Ptashne M (1984) Use of lacZ fusions to delimit regulatory elements of the inducible divergent GAL1-GAL10 promoter in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol Cell Biol 4: 1985–1998.
- 67. Martzen MR, McCraith SM, Spinelli SL, Torres FM, Fields S, et al. (1999) A biochemical genomics approach for identifying genes by the activity of their products. Science 286: 1153–1155.
- 68. Rose MD, Winston F, Hieter P (1990) Methods in yeast genetics: a laboratory course manual. Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press, Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.
- 69. Ma H, Kunes S, Schatz PJ, Botstein D (1987) Plasmid construction by homologous recombination in yeast. Gene 58: 201–216.
- 70. Schneider BL, Seufert W, Steiner B, Yang QH, Futcher AB (1995) Use of polymerase chain reaction epitope tagging for protein tagging in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Yeast 11: 1265–1274.
- 71. Johnston M, Davis RW (1984) Sequences that regulate the divergent GAL1-GAL10 promoter in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol Cell Biol 4: 1440–1448.
- 72. Sikorski RS, Hieter P (1989) A system of shuttle vectors and yeast host strains designed for efficient manipulation of DNA in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Genetics 122: 19–27.
- 73. Boeke JD, LaCroute F, Fink GR (1984) A positive selection for mutants lacking orotidine-5′-phosphate decarboxylase activity in yeast: 5-fluoro-orotic acid resistance. Mol Gen Genet 197: 345–346.
- 74. Orr-Weaver TL, Szostak JW, Rothstein RJ (1981) Yeast transformation: a model system for the study of recombination. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 78: 6354–6358.
- 75. Nasmyth KA, Tatchell K (1980) The structure of the transposable yeast mating type loci. Cell 19: 753–754.
- 76. Ramaswamy NT, Dalley BK, Cannon JF (1998) Analysis of protein interactions between protein phosphatase 1 and noncatalytic subunits using the yeast two-hybrid assay. Methods Mol Biol 93: 251–261.
- 77. Kamiya H, Ito M, Harashima H (2007) Induction of various mutations during PCRs with manganese and 8-hydroxy-dGTP. Biol Pharm Bull 30: 842–844.
- 78. Wilson LK, Dhillon N, Thorner J, Martin GS (1997) Casein kinase II catalyzes tyrosine phosphorylation of the yeast nucleolar immunophilin Fpr3. J Biol Chem 272: 12961–12967.
- 79. Cannon JF, Tatchell K (1987) Characterization of Saccharomyces cerevisiae genes encoding subunits of cyclic AMP-dependent protein kinase. Mol Cell Biol 7: 2653–2663.
- 80. Tanaka K, Wood DR, Lin BK, Khalil M, Tamanoi F, et al. (1992) A dominant activating mutation in the effector region of RAS abolishes IRA2 sensitivity. Mol Cell Biol 12: 631–637.
- 81. Francois JM, Thompson-Jaeger S, Skroch J, Zellenka U, Spevak W, et al. (1992) GAC1 may encode a regulatory subunit for protein phosphatase type 1 in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. EMBO J 11: 87–96.
- 82. James P, Halladay J, Craig EA (1996) Genomic libraries and a host strain designed for highly efficient two-hybrid selection in yeast. Genetics 144: 1425–1436.
- 83. Thomas BJ, Rothstein R (1989) Elevated recombination rates in transcriptionally active DNA. Cell 56: 619–630.
- 84. DePaoli-Roach AA, Park I– K, Khalil M, Cannon JF (1993) Phosphatase inhibitor-2 functions as a positive regulator of glycogen metabolism in S. cerevisiae. FASEB J 7: A1157.
- 85. Evangelista M, Blundell K, Longtine MS, Chow CJ, Adames N, et al. (1997) Bni1p, a yeast formin linking Cdc42p and the actin cytoskeleton during polarized morphogenesis. Science 276: 118–122.
- 86. Christianson TW, Sikorski RS, Dante M, Shero JH, Hieter P (1992) Multifunctional yeast high-copy-number shuttle vectors. Gene 110: 119–122.
- 87. Rose MD, Novick P, Thomas JH, Botstein D, Fink GR (1987) A Saccharomyces cerevisiae genomic plasmid bank based on a centromere-containing shuttle vector. Gene 60: 237–243.
- 88. Stuart JS, Frederick DL, Varner CM, Tatchell K (1994) The mutant type 1 protein phosphatase encoded by glc7–1 from Saccharomyces cerevisiae fails to interact productively with the GAC1-encoded regulatory subunit. Mol Cell Biol 14: 896–905.
- 89. Struhl K, Stinchcomb DT, Scherer S, Davis RW (1979) High-frequency transformation of yeast: autonomous replication of hybrid DNA molecules. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 76: 1035–1039.